Graduating Seniors and Moving your Files

CV Google, Parents No Comments »

These are your documents that you may want to move from the CVSD laptop or CVSD Account to a personal storage area if you would like to keep them for the future.

  • Step ONE Locate Documents on
    • This PC … Documents folder or on the desktop
  • Step TWO Locate Documents on
    • your Network Drive (Firstname_lastname)
  • Step THREE OneDrive Option
    • Move documents to Personal OneDrive Account. Use your personal Microsoft OneDrive account to move items to this cloud storage location. Your CV OneDrive Account will be deactivated when you leave CV.
  • Step Four Google Drive Option One
    • Move documents to Personal Google Drive Account. Use your personal gmail account to move items to this cloud storage location. Your CV Google Account will be deactivated when you leave CV.
  • Step Four Google Drive Option Two
    • Your Google Drive Documents – Use the Google TAKE OUT tool to archive all documents.
    • This archive can be placed in a personal Google Account
  • Step Five
    • If you would like to move Your CV Wikispace – Please see below for information to Contact Wikispaces

More directions are listed below for each of the Steps – Coming Soon!

Internet Safety at Home – Good Advice for Parents

NETS-S, New Tools, Parents, Tips  Tagged , , No Comments »

Our technology department employs a web filtering service for the internet and email system for our schools, this service protects students from inappropriate content and complies with the CIPA — the Children’s Internet Protection Act. But what can you do at home to protect your child and to promote digital citizenship?

Advice for going online with your child at home from Microsoft’s Safety and Security Website   “Here are some safety tips to consider when you go online with your 2-10 year old:

  1. It’s never too early to foster open and positive communication with children.
  2. Always sit with your kids at this age when they’re online.
  3. Set clear rules for Internet use.
  4. Insist that your children not share personal information such as their real name, address, phone number, or passwords with people they meet online.
  5. If a site encourages kids to submit their names to personalize the web content, help your kids create online nicknames that don’t give away personal information.”
  6. Internet Child Safety – Family Safety You can also find information for the age groups of  11-14 and 15-18.
  7. Have the computer in a family room or kitchen area with the monitor screen turned in the direction of the supervising parent.

Web Filtering and Content Monitoring — Two FREE Web Filtering tools for your home computer and your wireless internet device

Children enjoy interacting and connecting with others. Websites like Webkinz and Club Penguin, to the video games played on Xbox Live each provide opportunities for children to connect and play together.  Internet safety depends on the decisions that children and young adults make when they go online. Open communication with parents is also important so that rules can be adjusted as the child matures and is able to demonstrate responsibility and respect of others online.

Check out Common Sense Media for more on the digital literacy and citizenship.

We here at Conestoga Valley hope that families will join us in providing safe online experiences for all of our students both at home and at school.

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